Bela Lugosi Poster

Other Works

  • (1922) Stage: Appeared (as "Fernando"; Broadway debut) in "The Red Poppy" on Broadway. Melodrama. Written by André Picard and Francis Carco. Directed by B. Iden Payne. Greenwich Village Theatre: 20 Dec 1922-Dec 1922 (closing date unknown/13 performances). Cast: Herbert Ashton (as "Boule"), Te Ata (as "Irma"), Blanche Boizon (as "Lea"), Clara T. Bracy (as "Madame Boule"), Beatrice Bradley (as "Blanche"), John H. Brewer (as "Sorel"), Paul Broderick (as "Footman" / "A Tough"), Grace Connell (as "Pauline"), Frances Eldridge (as "Friquette"), Lorna Elliott (as "Madame Sorel"), Grace Gordon (as "A Lady"), Leon Gordon (as "De Croy"), Ruby Gordon (as "Another Lady"), J.J. Greer (as "Jean" / "Sgt. deVille"), Grace Griswold (as "Mme. Vali"), Gerald Hamer (as "Duthil"), Norris Hobbs (as "Dede"), Burdette Kappes (as "Becot"), Hubbard Kirkpatrick (as "Another Tough"), Robert Knight (as "Bob"), George A. Lawrence (as "Dudule"), Arthur Lubin (as "Mimile"; Broadway debut), Kay McKay (as "A Gentleman"), Elena Meade (as "Babe"), Arthur Metcalfe (as "Prince Sergius Saratoff"), Marco Mora (as "Victor"), Elizabeth North (as "Toto"), William Paul (as "Babe Rose"), Betty Ross-Clarke (as "Liane"), Byron Russell (as "Pierre"), Joan Twain (as "Francine"), Estelle Winwood (as "Claire"). Produced by Henry Baron. NOTE: Mr. Lugosi's Broadway career was complicated by having to learn his lines phonetically (often with great difficulty). He was never fluent in English during his entire Broadway career.
  • (1925) Stage: Appeared (as "Sheik of Hamman, a Minor Official") in "Arabesque" on Broadway. Music by Ruth White Warfield. Written by Cloyd Head and Eunice Tietjens. Directed by / Scenic Design by Norman Bel Geddes and Cleon Throckmorton. Choreographed by Michi Itow. National Theatre: 20 Oct 1925-7 Nov 1925 (23 performances). Cast: Hortense Alden (as "Laila, A Bedouine from the desert"), Hamad Attab, Geraldine Ballard, Merlin Ballard, Mohammed Basher, Mohammed Ben Ali, Charles Berkley, Hamad Bisher, Clayton Braun, John Brewster, Florence Brinton, Earle Caddock, Conrad Cantzen (as "Baba Youssef"), Chief Whitehawk, Curtis Cooksey (as "Ahmed Ben Tahar"), Bus Daniels, Ruth Daniels, Boyd Davis (as "Tall Bedouin"), Claude Dougal, Anna Duncan, Rona Fray, B.A. Fripp, M. Garboat, James Gaylor, Etienne Girardot (as "The Caid of Nadour"), Lackaye Grant, Gladys Green, Ali Halel, Robert Halloway, Victor Hammond, Mustapha Hantoot, Ismut Hassen, Elsbeth Herbert, Mohammed Houssain, Yuji Itow, Larry Jason, Irene Joseph, Helen Judson, Raphael Kados, Helen Kim, Jacob Kingsbury (as "Chief Bedouin"), Naoe Kondo, Sarat Lahiri, Raise Lehassen, Mactar Lehedder, Louise Mainland, Beine Makter, Yetta Malamude, Kay McKay, Hardwick Nevin, George Offerman Jr., Marie Offerman, Hamad B. Omar, Logan Paul, Nancy Pethbridge, Julia Ralph (as "The Sheik's Mother, Who Would Live in Tunis"), Edward Ray, Herman O. Roberts, Samuel Rosen, Prince Singh, William Skavlan, Sara Sothern, Philip Spector, George Thornton, Roland Twombley (as "Cobbler"), Ben Welden, Olive West, Elsie Winslow. Produced by Norman Bel Geddes and Richard Herndon.
  • (1925) Stage: Appeared (as "Sergius Chernoff") in "Open House" on Broadway. Comedy/drama. Written by Samuel R. Golding. Directed by Henry Stillman and Ronald William Lawrence. Daly's 63rd Street Theatre: 14 Dec 1925-Feb 1926 (closing date unknown/73 performances). Cast: Albert Andruss (erroneously credited as Albert Andrus; as "Basil Underwood"; final Broadway role), Janice Elgin (as "Amy"), Guy Hitner (as "Dr. Roger Holt"), Jane Houston (as "Violet Raymond"), Marie Kenrick (as "Miss Langdon"), Robert W. Lawrence (as "Marsdon"), Helen MacKellar (as "Eugenie Bellamy"), Frank Martins (as "Travis"), Freddie Stange (as "Harold"), Ramsey Wallace (as "Lloyd Bellamy"), Eugenie Woodward (as "Margaret"). Produced by Samuel R. Golding.
  • (1926) Stage: Appeared (as "Father Petros") in "Devil in the Cheese" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Tom Cushing. Directed / produced by Charles Hopkins. Charles Hopkins Theatre: 29 Dec 1926-May 1927 (closing date unknown/157 performances). Cast: Hooper Bunch (as "A Gorilla"), Catherine Doucet (as "Mrs. Quigley"), Dwight Frye (as "Dr. Pointell Jones"), Joseph Hazel, Frank Norman Hearn, Earl MacDonald, Fredric March (as "Jimmie Chard"), Robert McWade (as "Mr. Quigley"), George Riddell, Linda Watkins.
  • (1927) Stage: Appeared (as "Count Dracula") in "Dracula" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Hamilton Deane and John L. Balderston [earliest Broadway credit]. Based on the novel by Bram Stoker. Directed by Ira Hards. Fulton Theatre: 5 Oct 1927-May 1928 (closing date unknown/261 performances). Cast: Herbert Bunston (as "Dr. Seward"), Alfred Frith (as "Butterworth"), Nedda Harrigan (as "Miss Wells, a maid"), Bernard Jukes (as "R.M. Renfield"), Terence Neill (as "Jonathan Harker"), Dorothy Peterson (as "lucy Seward"), Edward Van Sloan (as "Abraham Van Helsing"). Produced by Horace Liveright. NOTES: (1) Filmed as Dracula (1931), Drácula (1931), Dracula (1979), Dracula (1992). (2) Producer O.E. Wee mounted a 1931 revival on Broadway starring Courtney White in the title role. It flopped.
  • (1933) Stage: Appeared (as "Siebenkase") in "Murder at the Vanities" on Broadway. Musical comedy/drama. Book by Earl Carroll (also director / producer) and Rufus King. Additional dialogue by Eugene Conrad. Lyrics by Edward Heyman. Additional lyrics by Ned Washington, Paul Francis Webster and Herman Hupfeld. Music by Richard Meyers. Additional music by Victor Young, John J. Loeb, Herman Hupfeld and John W. Green. Musical Direction by Ray Kavanaugh. Music orchestrated by Edward Powell. Dialogue staged by Burk Symon. Dances by Chester Hale. Additional dance arrangements by Ned McGurn. New Amsterdam Theatre: (moved to The Majestic Theatre from 10 Mar 1934 to close): 12 Sep 1933-10 Mar 1934 (207 performances). Cast: James Rennie, Sybil Aarons, Janet Abbott, Ednamay Adair, Jean Adair (as "Madame Tanqueray, Wardrobe Mistress"), Wiley Adams, Ernestine Anderson, Renee Armour, Charles Ashley, Olga Baclanova, William Balfour (as "Noomhouse, Night Watchman"), DeDon Blumier, Mickey Braatz, Eileen Burns, Marion Callahan, Earl Carroll (cameo appearance; only time on stage as an actor), Eunice Coleman, Amby Costello, James Coughlin, Robert Cummings, Sylvia Curry, Dorothy Dawes, Nancy Dolan, Patsy Drew, Lew Eckles (as "Mr. Kerrick, Assistant District Attorney"), Caja Eric, Muriel Evans (as "[one of] The Most Beautiful Girls in the World"), William Fay, Betty French, Paul Gerrish, Dolores Grant, Flo Harris, Patricia Hayward, Ruth Hillard, Billy House (as "Walter Buck, Assistant Stage Manager"), Charles G. Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Constance Jordan, Elise Joyce, Marie Kahrkahn, Evelyn Kelly, Irene Kelly, Alice Kerwin, Frank Kingdon (as "Mr. Martin, the General Manager"), Evalyn Knapp (as "[one of] The Most Beautiful Girls in the World"), Ben Lackland (as "Billy Slade"), Al Lee, Sari Leone, Ben Lewis, Lewis & Van, Mackie & Lavallie, Helen Madison, Francis X. Mahoney, June Mahr, Ruth Mann, Adeline Martin, Ruth Miller, Woods Miller, Villi Milli, Pauline Moore (as "Liane Ware, a Vanities Girl"), Kay Murphy, Martha Murray, Alice Nelson, Hazel Nevin, Gay Orlova, Anita Patterson, Dorothy Plant, Martha Pryor, Helena Rapport, Naomi Ray, F. Raymond, June Raymond, Lorna Rode, Elsie Rossi, Ann Rothey, Alma Saunders, Leone Sedalle, Marion Semler, Samuel Shaw, Phil Sheridan (as "Winchester"), Laurie Shevlin, Lisa Silbert, Francine Sinclaire, Anya Taranda, Walker Thornton, Edwin Vickery, Una Vilon, Emily Von Hoven, Beryl Wallace (as "Hope Carol, a Vanities Girl"), Ferne Ward, Marie Warren, Al Webster, Joan Webster, Barbara Winchester, Evelyn Witt. NOTE: Filmed as Murder at the Vanities (1934).
  • (1924) Stage: Appeared (as "Don Eliphas Leone") in "The Werewolf", Chicago, IL.
  • (1932) Stage: Appeared (as "Lukas") in "Murdered Alive", Los Angeles, CA.
  • (1937) Stage: Appeared (as "Commisar Gorotchenko") in "Tovarich", San Francisco, CA.
  • (1943) Stage: Appeared (as "Count Dracula") in "Dracula", Boston, MA.
  • (1944) Stage: Appeared (as "Jonathan Brewster") in ""Arsenic and Old Lace", San Francisco, CA.
  • (1934) Stage: Appeared (as "Bharat Singh") in "No Traveler Returns", San Francisco, CA.
  • (1950) Stage: Appeared (as "Hungarian butler") in "The Devil Also Dreams" (1950) (as "Hungarian butler"), Montreal
  • (1937) Radio: Appeared in the broadcast of "Baker's Broadcast" with Ozzie Nelson and Harriet Nelson (billed as Harriet Nelson).
  • (12/12/49) Radio: Appeared in the "Gasoline Cocktail" broadcast of "Crime Does Not Pay".
  • (5/5/48) Radio: Appeared in an episode of "The Abbott & Costello Show".
  • (10/11/46) Radio: Appeared in an episode of "Command Performance" with Bob Hope.
  • (1944) Radio: Appeared in a broadcast of "Mystery House" entitled "The Thirsty Death".
  • (4/25/43) Radio: Appeared in an episode of "Texaco Star Theater" with Fred Allen.
  • (2/2/1943) Radio: Appeared in the "Suspense" broadcast of "Doctor Prescribed Death".
  • (1951) Guested on the US TV talk show "Tribute to a Star".
  • (1920s) Stage: Appeared (as "Jesus") in a play in Hungary.
  • (1951) Stage: Appeared (as "Count Dracula") in "Dracula", London, England, and on tour in the provinces.
  • (1956) Stage: Appeared (as "Drug Smuggler") in "Devil's Paradise", Hollywood, CA.
  • (1947) Stage: Appeared (as "Dracula") in "Dracula", East Hampton, NY.
  • (1947) Stage: Appeared (as "Dracula") in "Dracula", New Haven, CT.
  • (1942) Stage: Appeared (as "Count Dracula") in "Dracula", Cohan Grand Theatre, Chicago, IL.
  • (2/45) Stage: Appeared in "No Traveler Returns", Lopert Theatre, Santa Barara, CA.
  • (June 7, 1943) He acted in Hamilton Deane's stage adaptation of Bram Stoker's play, "Dracula," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio.

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